Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Vol. 62, No. 52

BIRTHDAYS, THE KEY

Lottery Determines
Military Priorities

WASHINGTON (UPI) For
the third time in three
generations, the plans and
prospects of the countrys
draft-age youth swung in the
balance of a national lottery
Monday, determining which
shall be first and which last to be
called up for military service.
The key to the 8 pjn. EST
drawing was the birthday of an
estimated 850,000 draft
registrants following in the 19
through 25 age group during
1970.
The 366 days of the year
including Feb. 29 for leap years
wore to be drawn and listed in
the order picked to establish the
basic priority for induction next
year.
Thus those bom on the first
date pulled out of a clear glass

4 Employes Fired
For Oath Refusal

By PHYLLIS GALLUB
Alligator Staff Writer
Three professors and one staff
member have been fired for
refusal to sign UFs controversial
loyalty oath.
Leroy Lambom, assistant law
professor; Evan Suits, interim
instructor in psychology, and
Ann Bardsley, a librarian in the
journalism library, were fired
Wednesday*
Jerome Miller, architecture
instructor, has not been notified
of his dismissal, although he said
Monday he is sure he will hear
soon.
Miss Bardsley said, Im a
librarian. Obviously I am not
planning to overthrow the
government anytime soon, but
its a matter of principle.
She said if the government

m. tm
WB3&' v **v* > *391 lig >f i JMr J
I Bjj &
Slips
v-r .-aBH
ii 4^H
llsu# i IS
aHHB' I
wHft; KWH
f gEiWPjfipt ftp*** ay > &u.- m|' ~ SBmapf - >, ,*mmm
\ v VV V. : %*#*. .. ...* t .''. m *>%..' *.-* -

University of Florida Gainesville

laboratory jar at National
Selective Service headquarters
would be the first to be
summoned as draftees.
Conversely, those bom on the
last date drawn would be the last
to be called and probably be
completely exempt from the
draft.
Those who are currently
exempt from immediate call-up,
such as college students, would
retain their deferred status until
it expires. Then the same
priority rating allotted them in
the Monday drawing would
again be the controlling factor
for their local Selective Service
boards to send them induction
notices.
Selective Service officials gave
this rule of thumb for those
involved in the drawing

can make people sign this oath,
they could just as easily ask
people to swear they are
Democrats, Protestants or even
that they voted for the present
(SEE 'EMPLOYES' PAGE 2)
The Gator
UF COEDS are providing
a very unique maid
service to students who
are interested page 3
Classifieds 9
Editorials.. 6
Entertainment 5
Letters 7
Movies 9
Orange and Blue 8
Sports..-. 10

Tuesday, December 2, 1969

conducted by 56 youth
representatives:
The Defense Department has
given this breakdown of its
manpower needs for 1970. Os
the 850,000 eligible 1A
registrants, 290,000 are
expected to volunteer instead of
being drafted, leaving a Selective
Service pool of 560,000.
The Pentagon believes that an
estimated 250,000 of these will
be drafted under the new
lottery. Thsu the remaining
310,000 would not have to serve
and would be able to plan their
lives in the expectation they will
see no military interruption.
However, should the number of
volunteers fall below the
prediction, the number needed
as dnftees would increase.
The birthday draft will
become an annual feature of the
controversial Selective Service
system which in recent years has
tended to draft those from the
older age groups first.
From 1971 onward, the
lottery pool will consist only of
those who turned 19 the year
before or those whose
deferments have expired. If a
19-year-old isnt drafted the year
his birthday pool is drawn, he
can generally assume he is no
longer subject to induction.
The priority situation under
the birthday lottery may vary
from locality to locality. Local
draft boards will continue to be
assigned draft quotas to be
filled.
Therefore it is possible that a
local board may use up all of the
calls under a certain birthdate
and another may use only part
of those bom on the same date.
To deal with this, the drawing
included the random selection of
the 26 letters of the alphabet to
establish a priority within a
(SEE 'LOTTERY' PAGE 2)

The Line-Up

1-Sept. 14; 2-April 24; 3-Dec. 30;
4-Feb. 14; S-Oct. 18; 6-Sept. 6;
7-Oct. 26; 8-Sept. 7; 9-Nov. 22;
10-Dec. 6; 11-Aug. 31; 12-Dec. 7;
13-July 8; 14- April 11; 15-July 12.
And 16-Dec. 29; 17-Jan. 15;
18-Sept. 26; 19-Nov. 1; 20-June 4;
21-Aug. 10; 22-June 26; 23-July 24;
24-Oct. 5; 25-Feb. 19;
And 26-Dec. 14; 27-July 21;
28-June 5; 29-March 2; 30-March 31;
31-May 24; 32-Aprfl 1; 33-March 17;
34-Nov. 2; 35-May 7;
And 36-Aug. 24; 37-May 11;
38-Oct. 30; 39-Dec. 11; 40-May 3;
41-Dec. 10; 42-July 13; 43-Dec. 9;
44-Aug. 16;45-Aug. 2;
And 46-Nov. 11; 47-Nov. 27;
48-Aug. 8; 49-Sept. 3; SO-July 7;
51-Nov. 7; 52-Jan. 25; 53-Dec. 22;
54-Aug. 5; 55-May 16; 56-Dec. 5;
57-Feb. 23; 58-Jan. 19; 59-Jan. 24;
60-June 21; 61-Aug. 29; 62-April 21;
63-Sept. 20; 64-June 27;
And 65-May 10; 66-Nov. 12;
67-July 25; 68-Feb. 12; 69-June 13;
70-Dec. 21; 71-Sept. 10; 72-Oct. 12;
73-June 17;74-April 27;
And 75-May 19; 76-Nov. 6;
77-Jan. 28; 78-Dec. 27; 79-Oct. 31;
80-Nov. 9; 81-April 4; 82-Sept. 5;
83-April 3; 84-Dec. 25; 85-June 7;
And 86-Feb. I;S7-Oct. 6; 88-July
28; 89-Feb. 15;90-April 18;91-Feb.
7; 92-Jan. 26; 93-July 1; 94-Oct. 28;
95-Dec. 24;
And 96-Dec. 16; 97-Nov. 8;
98-July 17; 99-Nov. 29; 100-Dec. 31;
101-Jan. 5; 102-Aug. 15; 103-May
30; 104-June 19; 105-Dec. 8;
And 106-Aug. 9; 107-Nov. 16;
108-March 1; 109-June 23; 110-June
6; 111-Aug. 1; 112-May 17;
113-Sept. 15; 114-Aug. 6; 115-July
3;
And 116-Aug. 23; 117-Oct. 22;
118-Jan. 23; 119-Sept. 23; 120-July
16; 121-Jan. 16; 122-March 7;
123-Dec. 28; 124-April 13; 125-Oct.
2;
And 126-Nov. 13; 127-Nov. 14;
128-Dec. 18; 129-Dec. 1; 130-May
15; 131-Nov. 15; 132-Nov. 25;
133-May 12; 143-June 11; 135-Dec.
20;
And 136-March 11; 137-June 25;
138-Oct. 13; 139-March 6; 140-Jan.
18; 141-Aug. 18; 142-Aug. 12;
143-Nov. 17; 144-Feb. 2; 145-Aug. 4;
And 146-Nov. 18; 147-April 7;
148-April 16; 149-Sept. 25; 150-Feb.
11; 151-Sept. 29; 152-Feb. 13;
153-July 22; 154-Aug. 17; 155-May
6;
And 156-Nov. 21; 157-Dec. 3;
158-Sept. 11; 159-Jan. 2; 160-Sept.
22; 161-Sept. 2; 162-Dec. 23;
163-Dec. 13; 164-Jan. 30; 165-Dec.
4;
And 166-March 16; 167-Aug. 28;
168-Aug. 7; 169-March 15;
170-March 26; 171-Oct. 15; 172-July
23; 173-Dec. 26; 174-Nov. 30;
175-Sept. 13;
And 176-Oct. 25; 177-Sept. 19;
178-May 14; 179-Feb. 25; 180-June
15; 181-Feb. 8; 182-Nov. 23;
183-May 20; 184-Sept. 8; 185-Nov.
20;
And 186-Jan. 21; 187-July 20;
188-July 5; 189-Feb. 17; 190-July
18; 191-April 29; 192-Oct. 20;
193-July 31; 194-Jan. 9; 195-Sept.
24;
And 196-Oct. 24; 197-May 9;
198-Aug. 14; 199-Jan. 8; 200-March
19; 2 01-Oct. 23; 202-Oct. 4;
203-Nov. 19; 204-Sept. 21; 205-Feb.
27;

And 206-June 10; ,207-Sept. 16*
208-April 30; 209-June 30; 210-Feb.
4; 211-Jan. 31; 212-Feb. 16;
213-March 8; 214-Feb. 5;215-Jan. 4;
And 216-Feb. 10; 217-March 30;
218-April 10; 219-April 9; 220-Oct.
10; 221-Jan. 12; 222-Jan. 28;
223-March 28; 224-Jan. 6; 225-Sept.
1;
And 226-May 29; 227-July 19;
228-June 2; 229-Oct. 29; 230-Nov.
24; 231-April 14; 232-Sept. 4;
233-Sept. 27; 234-Oct. 7; 235-Jan.
17;
And 236-Feb. 24; 237-Oct. 11;
238-Jan. 14; 239-March 20; 240-Dec.
19; 241-Oct. 19; 242-Sept. 12;
243-Oct. 21; 244-Oct. 3; 245-Oct.
26;
And 246-Sept. 18; 247-June 22;
248-July 11; 249-June 1; 250-May
21; 2 51-Jan. 3; 252-April 23;
253-April 6; 254-Oct. 16; 255-Sept.
17;
And 256-March 23; 257-Sept. 28;
2 58-March 24; 259-March 13;
260-April 17; 261-Aug. 3; 262-April
28; 263-Sept. 9; 264-Oct. 27;
265-March 22;
And 266-Nov. 4; 267-March 3;
268-March 27; 269-April 5; 270-July
29; 271-April 2; 272-June 12;
27 3-April 15; 274-June 16;
275-March 4;
And 276-May 4; 277-July 9;
278-May 18; 279-July 4;280-Jan. 20;
281-Nov. 28; 282-Nov. 10; 283-Oct.
8; 284-July 10; 285-Feb. 29;
And 286-Aug. 25; 287-July 30;
288-Oct. 17; 289-July 27; 290-Feb.
22; 291-Aug. 21; 292-Feb. 18;
293-March 5; 294-Oct. 14; 295-May
13;
And 296-May 27; 297-Feb. 3;
298-May 2; 299-Feb. 28; 300-March
12; 301-June 3; 302-Feb. 20;
303-July 26; 304-Dec. 17; 305-Jan.
1;
And 306-Jan. 7; 307-Aug. 13;
308-May 28; 309-Nov. 26; 310-Nov.
5; 311-Aug. 19; 312-April 8;
313-May 31; 314-Dec. 12; 315-Sept.
30;
And 316-Aprfl 22; 317-March 9;
318-Jan. 13; 319-May 23; 320-Dec.
15; 321-May 8; 322-July 15;
323-March 10; 324-Aug. 11; 325-Jan.
10;
And 326-May 22; 327-July 6;
328-Dec. 2; 329-Jan. 11; 330-May 1;
331-July 14; 332-March 18; 333-Aug.
30; 334-March 21; 335-June 9;
And 336-April 19; 337-Jan. 22;
338-Feb. 9; 339-Aug. 22; 340-April
26; 341-June 18; 342-Oct. 9;
343-March 25; 344-Aug. 20;
345-April 20;
And 346-April 12; 347-Feb. 6;
348-Nov. 3; 349-Jan. 29; 350-July 2;
351-Aprfl 25; 352-Aug. 27; 353-June
29; 354-March 14; 355-Jan. 27;
And 356-June 14; 357-May 26;
358-June 24; 359-Oct. 1; 360-June
20; 361-May 25; 362-March 29;
363-Feb. 21; 364-May 5; 365-Feb.
26; 366-June 8.
Following is the order of the
alphabet to be applied to the first
letter of last names in determining
the order of call for inductees with
the same birth dates:
1-J; 2-G; 3-D; 4-X; 5-N; 6-0; 7-Z;
8-T; 9-W; 10-P; 11-Q; 12-Y; 13-U;
14-C;
And 15-F; 16-1; 17-K; 18-H; 19-S;
20-L; 21-M; 22-A; 23-R; 24-E; 25-B;
26-V.
We Clean Too!
You've heard that a Florida
man needs no introduction?
Well, you can always recognize a
Florida maid from her Playboy
Bunny costume at least in the
case of Lisa Mahaffey, 2UC, of
Key West and Nancy Sarris,
3ED, of Fort Lauderdale. The
two coeds decided to go into the
cleaning business with the extra
added attraction of black stretch
leotards, fishnet stockings, and
bunny ears. Business has
certainly picked up and with the
extra funds the girls plan to go
on vacation in Canada. Playboy
Magazine in New York has
offerred the girls a tour of their
New York offices on their way
north. Their clients? Gene
Conrad, 2UC, and Carlos
Alvarez, 2UC (making the pass
instead of receiving it?).



!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, December 2,1969

Page 2

Lottery
Thumb
Guide

REQUESTS $1.3 BILLION

Kirk Wants More Road $$

See Editorial Page S
TALLAHASSEE, (UPi)
Republican Gov. Claude Kirk
asked a special session of the
Legislature Monday for $1.3
billion in additional revenue to
bolster a road system which he
said suffered from dry rot and
could not possibly support the
states future growth.
In an address that was
conciliatory in tone ,and
contained no surpirses, Kirk
asked the Legislators to provide
S3O million a year immediately
by upping the gasoline tax by a
penny a gallon. He proposed
committing another S6OO
million between 1971 and 1985
through diversion of automobile
tag revenues from general

Hold On To Stubs

Students who dont hang onto
their ticket stubs at the
Jefferson Airplane concert
tonight could find themselves on
the outside looking in.
Not only will ushers be
checking stubs throughout the
evening, but those who cannot
show a ticket stub will not be
readmitted after intermisssion,

Tree Lighting Wednesday
UFs Christmas tree will be lit Wednesday night at the annual
Christmas on Campus programs sponsored by Mortar Board,
womens honorary society, and the University Religious Association.
Before the tree is lit, two candle light processions one starting at
Fraternity Row and the other at Panhellenic Drive will converge
outside of the University Auditorium at 10:30.
A ceremony will be held outside the auditorium after which
everyone will be invited inside where UF President OConnell will give
his annual Christmas* Address.
Following the address, the University Choir and the band will lead
in the singing of Christmas Carols.
Hot chocolate and donuts will be served.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during June,
July and August when it is published semi-weekly, and during student holidays
and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions of their
authors Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz Union Building,
University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The Alligator is entered as
second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida
32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year or $3.50 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of
all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice
is given to the Advertising Manager within (1) one day after the advertisement
appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one
incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run several times. Notices f
for correction must be given before the next insertion. *,

WASHINGTON (UPI) Here is a rule-of-thumb guide for
draft-age youths to determine what the birthday lottery drawing
means to them:
,You are involved if your birthday falls between Jan. 1,1944,
and Dec. 31,1950.
If your birthday is drawn in the first 122 numbers and you
have no deferment such as college, it is almost certain you will
be called for induction in 1970.
. If your birthday is drawn between number 123 through 244,
the outlook is touch and go that youll receive your draft board
notice. There are varying factors such as the quotas assigned to
your local Selective Service board, deferments, whether your
birthday comes high or low on this middle grouping.
If your birthday is drawn in the bottom third from 245
through 366, there is small likelihood you will be summoned in
the draft and you can probably plan your life and career in the
knowledge you will have no military service requirement barring
national emergencies.
If you are temporarily deferred because of college, your
exempt status continues but the priority level in which your
birthday falls in the drawing will be effective for the year your
exemption expires.
Thus if you should graduate or drop out of college in 1973, if
your birthday was the 15th number drawn in the Monday
lottery, you would be placed in the 15th level of call-ups in
1974 even though a different birthday was drawn 15th for that
year.

operations to road construction.
He received a blunt no from
House Speaker Fred Schultz,
who called on his colleagues not
to pass any additional funding
program for roads.
Shultz took issue with the
governors clairti of an
emergency and said roads must
take their place in the bid for
available revenue with other
pressing needs being left for the
1970 regular session.
Senate President John
Mathews who caught many of
his colleagues by surprise by
delivering an unprecendented
comment to the governors face
during the joint session did
not entirely slam the door on
the $7.9 billion 16-year road
proposal.

said Alan Howes, chairman of
Student Government
Productions.
Ticket holders must enter
Florida Gym by the main doors
for the two shows. The first
audience will leave by the east
and west gym doors.
The two shows are at 7 and
10 pan.

But he virtually said its
chances of accomplishment in
the 10-day special session were
poor. You cant prepare for a
decade of the 70s in one week,
Mathews said.
Mathews, a candidate for
governor against Kirk, was
cheered and applauded by fellow
lawmakers when he urged the
governor to stay in Tallahassee
and help the Legislature work on
the program, rather than
throwing it to the Legislature
and bowing out.
Reaction of Republican
legislators was similar to that of
Democrats -a questioning of
the emergency need for the
program now, plus doubt of
whether the extra penny
gasoline tax ought to go back to
cities and counties to spend on
roads or be funneled through the
state Transportation
Department.
MINI-POSTER
It> PlAf
I pw
ItStUEB'
c

TUES. & WED. ONLY
> Ktntuiku Fried Ikidten I
214 N.W. 13th St.
K 376-6472 114 S.W. 34th St.
} Erl] DI BOX ER 99C I
B 3 Pc. Chicken p 1 m
Mashed Potatoes Keg. 1.4 D B
Ron s slawand _ _ bring COUPON g
. > * y , **.*.** * *'

Sh. 'ic^SisH
i "to:M^'M^^§ t r BSil
H 1 .1 WmSSm I
, _, mm.
:fef ,jfiH 9B|:^
-ill iMfe V
THIRD CLASS CITIZEN?
Third-class citizen Rudy Hercun. as he refers to himself, resumes
vigil outside of the Student Government offices Monday. The Vero
Beach veteran is asking the right to appeal his Veteran's
Administration claim. His one-man crusade has taken him to the
University of Miami, Titusville, Cocoa, Vero Beach, Fort Pierce, West
Palm Beach and UF. He also pleaded his case to President Nixon,
Attorney General Mitchell, Florida's senators and Congressmen, and
ACLU national chairman in an open letter on Veteran's Day.

1

4 Employes Fired

HjFROM PAGE oN^|
governor."
To expect loyalty on top of
a lousy $227 take-home pay a
month is a little much, Miss
Bardsley said.
She said she is going to be one
of the plaintiffs in the case
which will appeal the OConnell
decision. The appeal will
question the constitutionality of
the entire oath.
Suits said he could not sign
it as a matter of conscience.
He said to sign it is to imply
that people can be divided into
Lottery
BOH PA6t OWE Jj
priority.
For example, in a group born
on April 30, those whose last
names began with the letter S
would be called first if that
initial were drawn First; those
with F as their initial would be
called last if that were the last
drawn from the bowl.
The draft-eligibles whose
birthdays fall between Jan. 1,
1944, and Dec. 31, 1950, were
experiencing a process similar to
that which set the order of
call-up in World War I and World
War 11.

good guys and bad guys and by
signing it one says he is a good
guy.
I dont think you can divide
people that way. And, I dont
think one proves, or disproves
his loyalty by signing an IBM
card.
Miller said one of the major
problems with the oath is that it
is interpreted to tell whether or
not a person is loyal.
If you view the oath as
unconstitutional, and if you
really believe in the basis of it
which is the support of the
Constitution you must fight
the oath.
Miller said there could be a
case against UF and the
personnel department for not
canning us earlier. I have been
hanging around since 1968
without having signed the oath.
Lamborn said he doesnt see
anything wrong with raising
socio-political questions in the
classroom, even if the professors
views are different.
The ideas of college students
should be challenged at times,
he said.
Lamborn said there will
probably be funds collected to
cover litigation and for the
people who have been Fired.



Coeds Sell Playboy Maid Service

By ANNE B. FREEDMAN
Alligator Feature Editor
Mention Playboy and maid service and UF in
one sentence and within days the entire country
knows about it!
Two 20-year-old UF coeds who advertised a
cleaning service in Alligator classifieds in late
November told the Alligator Monday that they
had received nearly 200 calls from dirt-hating
UF males and since Thursday, inquiries from
Time magazine, CBS News-Radio in California
and New York, national wire services, and from
the original Playboy magazine in New York.
Our heads are swirling. The whole thing has
been on for just a week and a half and so much
has happened we just cant believe it, said
Nancy Sarris, a junior in elementary education
from Ft. Lauderdale who keeps the logbook of
customers and finances.
We're two girls who arent in a sorority or
any campus organization and in a school that is
so status-minded we're just amazed at all the
publicity weve been getting, chimed in Lisa
Mahaffey, a fourth quarter sophmore from Key
West who will go into math education in
January.
Plans to go camping in Canada during
Christmas vacation caused the girls to sit around
one night trying to think of how we could make
some extra money, Miss Sarris said.
They remembered that during Spring Quarter
last year they had advertised in the Alligator for
only one day for a cleaning service and had
received a good response.
We were bunnies in Graham Areas Playboy
Club last February and we still had our costumes
so we decided to combine the ideas and have a
Playboy maid service, Miss Sarris said.
Black stretch leotards, fishnet stockings and
bunny-ears are the coeds working clothes.
UFs cleaning duo has earned S9O in one week.
They usually charge $4-6 for one-bedroom
apartments and $6-8 for two-bedroom
apartments but the price varies with each job
depending upon the amount of work.
They (the customers) didnt believe it at first
when we actually showed up in our costumes!
But we come with our brushes and we make sure
on the phone before we go to work that they
have the other equipment well need, Miss Sarris
said. >
No girls have called and both coeds said they
Definitely wouldnt go if any did. Itd be kind
of scary.
Playboy Magazine called the girls at noon

Pulse Seeks
Volunteers
Volunteers interested in
helping with PULSE, student
government-sponsored
poll-taking organization are
asked to contact Ralph Nobo at
the PULSE office on the third
floor of the Union at 7:00 p.m.
December 1 or to call Lynn
Jameson at 372-1212. Workers
are needed for Tuesday,
Wednesday, and Thursday.

Luxury Living in a Secluded Surrounding
2 Bedroom Apartments
Garden Style & Townhouses
available for winter term occupancy
2919 S.W. I3fh St. 372-2200
- -* - A A * e 1 V t f e % * i. > > :

4:84 STIR NATIONAL INTEREST

THESIS-DISSERTATIONS
All work done to graduate school specifications WE
GUARANTEE IT. Equipment to enlarge and reduce charts,
graphs, computer print-outs, etc. THESIS/DISSERTATIONS
reproduced by XEROX or OFFSET COLLATING NO EXTRA
COST.
'Graduate Students Bring Any Thesis Or Dissertation
Problems To Us'
QUICK-WAY COPY CENTER (OUICK-SAVE)
1620 w. university (univ. piaza) 372-7436

Monday and offered them a tour of its New York
offices on the UF coeds journey North.
They said theyd pay our hotel expenses,
Miss Sarris said.
CBS News-Radio called Miss Mahaffey at her
home in Key West on Thanksgiving and CBS New
York contacted Miss Sarris.
Our customers have been so nice. Some of
them have given us dinner and champagne and
invited friends over after we've finished
cleaning, Miss Sarris said.
Both girls admitted that their social life has
improved and its been great talking to people
even if we couldnt clean for them
Job possibilities have come from as far away as
Chicago, 111.
Some guys saw the story in the paper there
and offered to fly us to Chicago in their private
plane to clean their apartment. But were not
going, Miss Mahaffey said.s
Miss Sarris said they have received many
requests to hostess parties.
We never thought of doing it but why not?
Next quarter we are going to really organize this
and hire other girls and maybe get something
going with us getting a commission, Miss
Mahaffey added.
Everybody is offering to be our manager, but
were afraid wed have to give too many people
commissions and we wouldnt get as much
money, Miss Sarris said.
Were really happy the way all this has
happened because now we have enough money
and if it werent for these people we couldnt go
to Canada, the girls said together.
Sleeping bags, snow shoes, a 9x6 ft. tent, ice
skates, assorted camping equipment and warm
clothes are already stored in a yellow closed-rack
on top of the girls yellow Rebel Rambler.
The girls arent sure where they are going to
set up camp in Canada yet but they want it to be
near a big city.
And near snow.
Were going to stop in Philadelphia overnight
to visit some relatives and the chances for snow
there are 23 per cent, Miss Sarris blurted.
Nancy, it changes every day, Miss Mahaffey
said chuckling.
She doesnt remember seeing snow and wants
to make sure it will be there, she explained.
Miss Mahaffey moved to Florida three years
ago from Pennsylvania and still has ice skates and
warm clothes.
I even had to borrow a coat to go but"
were really going, Miss Sarris said.

.fc
mtr
jj mA A
V I
mzm w
mat
w

AN EXCLUSIVE SERVICE
FOR STUDENTS!
'THE INSURED COLLEGE RING"
YOUR NEW COLLEGE RING IS INSURED iggUyU&gsS
WHILE IN SCHOOL AGAINST ...
* LOSS OR DAMAGE BY THEFT, ROBBERY,
BURGLARY, LARCENY OR FIRE.
* LOSS OF STONE FROM ITS SETTING. \ ''SMW
* ACCIDENTAL BREAKAGE OF STONE. I^9
{REGISTERED CERTIFICATE WITH EVERY RINCI\ TC *J||
HATCHERS JEWELERS
2 EAST UNIV. AVE 376-6892
["Tuesday sale
| Chuckwagon Steak with
{ lettuce and tomato 79 <
s Get a milkshake
] with it for only 11 more
BIG
SPENDERS
WE CAN'T USE.
If youre out to impress someone
spending money stay away from Bonanza.
No one holds our check in awe.
Os course, people are impressed
by our tab. Its small enough to
impress anyone.
For less than $3 you can buy the
best T-Bone in town. A buck something
buys a delicious Ribeye steak. And
for less than two bucks you get the
sirloin steak.
c.' to V
a
mmi
SIRLOIN PIT.
2445 S.W. 13th TAKE OUT 378-0946
- ... .. : y.v .. y

Tuaaday, Dtctmbw 2,1969, Tlm Florida Alligator, I

Bowl Tickets
Still On Sale
Tickets are still on. sale for
the Florida-Tennessee clash at
the Gator Bowl on Dec. 27.
Students must pick up
tickets personally. Only one
ticket .will be sold to each
student presenting an ID to
the cashier at Gate 13.

Have You
Bought Your
1970
Seminole
Yet 9
A I I'

Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Tueiday, December 2,1969

Senate Cuts Back
Oil Tax Allowance
WASHINGTON (UPI) The Senate Monday rejected an attempt to
retain the oil depletion allowance at 27. S per cent.
By its vote, the Senate decided for the first time since the
allowance came into being 43 years ago to cut it back.
Defeated was a proposal by Sen. Allen J. Ellender, D-La., to delete
from the tax reform bill the provision which cuts the allowance to 23
per cent.
An attempt to cut it even further to 20 per cent, the level
approved by the House in its tax reform bill was expected to come
to a vote later.
If Ellenders amendment is defeated, Sen. John J. Williams, R-Del.,
was ready with another to go beyond the Senate Finance Committee
action and cut the depletion allowance to 20 per cent the level
approved by the House in its tax reform bill.
The depletion allowance permits oil and gas firms to withhold from
taxation 27.5 per cent of their gross income or 50 per cent of their
net profits, whichever is smaller.
Ellender said those who support a cut in the allowance favored a
sock it to the rich philosophy. The effect of this, he said, might be,
sock it to all of us.
There is considerable evidence that the 27.5 per cent allowance is
too low and should be increased, Ellender said.
In another development, Senate Republican Leader Hugh Scott said
he would support a move later in the debate to boost the present
S6OO personal income tax exemption -a proposal opposed by the
Nixon administration.

IN FLORIDA SPECIAL SESSION
House Blocks Welfare Cutback

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
The state House of
Representatives voted
unanimously Monday to
broaden Gov. Claude Kirk's call
of the special legislative session
to include a $1.5 million
emergency appropriation to
prevent a cutback in welfare
payments to needy children.
Kirk had summoned the
special 10-day meeting to fund
his 16-year highway
construction program, so it
required a two-thirds vote to
admit the welfare problem for
discussion. The matter was
introduced by a quick voice vote
without discussion or
opposition.
House Speaker Fred Schult,
D-Jacksonville, said the money
could be found in existing
revenues and barring that,
state agencies could tighten their
belts to make up the deficit.
Rep. Murray Dubbin, D-Miami,
introduced a pair of bills
requested by Schultz to
appropriate funds to prevent the

BUSTED?
STRUNG OUT?
NEED CASH?
THE ANSWER IS:
STUDENT GOVERNMENT
BOOK
EXCHANGE
'THE STUDENTS BUDDY
STARTS DEC 1 RM CA D REITZ UNION
--

10 per cent reduction in
payments under the Aid to
Families with Dependent
Children (AFDC) program.
Dr. James Bax, secretary of
health and rehabilitative services,
announced several weeks ago the
states appropriation for the
AFDC program was
underestimated $1.5 million and
the reduction in payments
would be necessary Jan. 1.
A bundle of 26 wide-ranging
bills was introduced in the first
day of the special session, only
seven of them specifically aimed
at boosting gasoline tax a penny
per gallon to fund the $7.9
billion road program.
Sen. Jerry Thomas, D-Riviera
Beach, introduced two bills
designed to revive the old state
road board, which was dissolved
under governmental
reorganization in favor of the
Transportation Department, and
prohibit state employes from
soliciting campaign
contributions from highway
contractors.

the .moll satiety by BricWn
v/oOLP Yoil
Relieve I'M no.
ti APATITE V(o ,jg f>r\ AS-MeW-

Both Sides File Petition
Against Song My Statements

WASHINGTON (UPI) Both
prosection and defense in the
case of Ist Lt. William L. Calley
Jr., charged with murder in the
alleged Vietnam massacre, filed
Monday for an injunction
against news media reporting of
statements about the case.
The two sides filed a joint
petition asking the U.S. Court of
Military Appeals for a restraining
order against the media. The
court arranged to begin hearing
arguments immediately.

Senate Roads Committee
Chairman Ralph Poston of
Miami introduced a bill to
require a public referendum on
the penny-per-gallon gas tax
hike, but conceded, This wont
get anywhere.
Poston offered the bill only as
a last resort, saying the
Legislature must grapple with

w

Invitos you to
to 1! ow the fu tu re
adventures of (fie
ORIGINAL FLASH GORDON
sUuTiny Ruster Crahbe
I()ll\()f f () \\ r 1 TIC! 0\ T ('J*\ T

W ('(liK>vla\ mti'lil ni H:;i()

The petition listed as
respondents the major news
media of the country, including
UPI and Associated Press, the
networks CBS and NBC, the
magazines Life, Newsweek and
others, and the nations
newspapers.
Calley faces a court martial on
charges of murdering more than
100 South Vietnamese civilians
last year in the village of Song
My. The lieutenant now is at Ft.
Benning, Ga., but is not in
custody.

the highway problem now, not
wait for a November
referendum.
Rep. Talbot D. Alemberte,
another Miami Democrat,
prefiled a bill to override Kirks
veto on a measure passed in the
1969 session to make counties
raise their ad valorem property
tax rates.

International Christmas Sale
will

IWiSy and the Poor Boys
New
Creedence Clearwater Revival
Album and Tape
at
RECORDSV/LLE
GAINESVILLE MALL
GOLF
A PAR 60
DRIVING RANGE
CLUBHOUSE
Mkl. electriccarts
|Uv* OPEN 7 DAYS
MHpB Ist NINE $1.25
Jf 'jC $2.25 FOR 18
STUDENTS $1 FOR EA. NINE
WEST END
GOLFCOURSE
3Vi Ml. WEST OF 1-75 ON
NEWBERRY RD. 373-2721
Gator
Ads
Sell
More.



The
Florida
Alligator
- #

Latest Airplane Album Features Lazy Music

By MIKE HUTSON
Alligator Reviewer
The Jefferson Airplane will be
appearing here tonight in Florida
Gym and, quite coincidentally,
they have a new album out,
Volunteers (RCA LSP-4238),
all of which makes for a nice
timely record review. But what
do you say about a Jefferson
Airplane album?
You could mention the fact
that Steve Stills, David Crosby,
Jerry Garcia, and Nicky Hopkins
do instrumental backing on the
album with the Ace of Cups
helping on vocals.
You could tell everybody that
the Airplane tries a little of the
country bag on The Farm,
and A Song For All Seasons,
but hasnt everybody done that
by now; or that Grace Slick does
How About
A Pot
Demonstration?
The Reitz Union International
Sale, originally scheduled for
two days, has been re-scheduled
for today only and combined
with a Tea Party and Pot
Demonstration.
The entire action will take
place in the Arts and Crafts
Center on the ground floor of
the Union between the hours of
11:30 ajn. and 4:30 p.m.
Besides international items on
sale, handmade products from
the oenter will also be offered.
International hostesses will
serve Russian tea, hot apple
cider, hot chocolate, date-nut
bread, apple turnovers and
chocolate eclairs.
Tables will be set up outside
the center on a patio for
refreshments.
The pot demonstration will
consist of instruction on how to
operate a potters wheel.
Dutch Concept
Jacobus Hendricus Vant
Hoff, a Dutch chemist,
contributed to science his
concept of the asymmetric
carbon atom in 1874.
THE SWINGS
TO WINGS
All over America people are taking to the
sky...young and old...some just for the fun
of It, others because their business bene benefits
fits benefits from faster flying trips to out-of-town
customers.
TRY A LESSON
just $5 That's all it costs for our Special
ntroductory Flight Leason in a Piper
Cherokee with modern low wing and total
flying ease. Come visit us today.
CASSELSINTHE AIR
Gainesville Airport
mrmn Waldo Road

11 f Ilf S w H m % fISK ;; JBkSK mt
m l I m II I ftlinilll N I

one of her best vocals ever on
Hey Fredrick and manages to
put in a little organ solo,
Meadowlands, on side two.
Or tell them all about the
freedom of words they seem to
have gained. Yeh, everybody will
be interested in that. It seems
RCA has relaxed their controls
about the language used on
albums.
Now the Airplane no longer
has to hide words. They manage
to use the whole line of the up
against the wall bit in their first
song and do a little
philosophizing in Eskimo Blue
Day, using the lines, But the
human name/ Doesnt mean shit
to a tree, with minor variations
in other verses substituting the
human crowd and the human
dream. Thats nice.
They throw in a couple of
revolution movement songs, We

' VOLUNTEERS REVIEW

Can Be Together, and
Volunteers, which seems to be
the only connection to the
albums title.
The album cover itself is a
conglomeration of witty little
things like Question of the Day
which asks, What is your
favorite stripe on the flag?
Marty BaKn replies, What
flag? and Jack Casady quips,
ORANGES
$2 bushel
U-Pic-am
MODEL HOMES
Orange Lake Shores
13 mi. South on Hwy. 441
Phone:s9l-1143

You'll never get anywhere without it.

Nothing helps a young engineer's
career like being given a challenge.
Which is another way of saying a chance
to fail now and then. To make his own
mistakes.
At Western Electric we give our newly
recruited engineers responsibility almost
immediately. They make their own de decisions.
cisions. decisions. Learn from their own errors.
Don't get us wrong. We keep our

{failure)

TEDREMLEY
Entertainment Editor

Tuesday, December 2. 1969, The Florida Alligator,

Four. But that is not all.
There is that delicious looking
peanut butter, cheese, and jelly
sandwich on wheat bread on the
inside cover that makes a
sandwich when the album cover
is closed.
On the whole the album is
good. They dont play bad or
sing bad, but they dont do that
exceptional either. Its the kind
of music you listen to on a lazy

Want your monoy to |W
be worth something?
Just 20 minutes away North on 441
Lower prices Trained technicians
Personal service Friendly atmosphere
JIM DOUGLAS CHEVROLET
Santa Fe Boulevard High Springs, Florida
, Call 454-1438 Toll Free

demands reasonable enough so that our
recruits can make their decisions at their
own pace. But our thinking is, a man
feels awfully good about even a small
decision when it's his.
If you're the type who'd like the chance
to make your own moves, see our recruiter
or write College Relations, 222 Broad Broadway,
way, Broadway, New York, N. Y. 10038.
A lot of hard work never hurt anyone.

Western Electric
W t ,* r 4 Manufacturing and Supply Unftof the Bel System
*; ^^>*^^At>EflualOppQftuQity&^y,, JJ| | |V

Sunday with all the windows
open in your room and the
speakers in the window while
you sit on the ledge and study.
But if you really dig the
Jefferson Airplane, it will not hit
you with the beauty of
Surrealistic Pillow nor the
instrumental qualities of After
Baxters and for a Jefferson
Airplane fan it may be a big
letdown.

Page 5



Page 6

i. The Florida Alligator. Tu day. Peovmbw 2.1969

' The T | J ,*1
Ploririfl Raul Ramirez Dave Doucette
Editor-In-Chief Managing Editor
Alligator (pfEaigg?
Carol Sanger Vicki Van Eepoel
The price of freedom Executive Editor News Editor
is the exercise of responsibility

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the second of a
two-part column on American involvement in
Vietnam.)
UFs arch-dilletante, David Miller, recently
accused me of not being objective in reviewing a
book, Against the Crime of Science, the report of
the Bertrand Russel War Crimes Tribunal. But what
is objectivity, and how does it apply to the
discussion of atrocities?
First, and most obvious, Vietnam has been
fighting a revolution against the French, Japanese
and American imperialists for well over a
generation. America's whore., in Saigon would have
fallen long ago were it not for the massive U.S.
military intervention into another nation's internal
affairs.
The frustration and anger the Vietnamese must
feel at being denied the victory and freedom they
have so long fought for is only excelled by the
dedication (over a half million battle deaths) the
people have to free their homeland.
The anger and frustration must surely lead to
excesses. But even in what the UJS. ruling class calls
the worst atrocity, the Hue events during the Tet
offensive, the victims were those on carefully
detailed lists of Saigon regime officials and
collaborators.
The continued and vigorous support of the
Vietnamese population for the NLF easily refutes
U.S. propaganda about NLF and VC atrocities
which, if true, would certainly alienate the masses.
What about America's role?
In European wars, a code evolved that set a
system of norms for conduct. Primarily, a clear
distinction between military and civilian was made
and humane treatment of prisoners of war and
occupied territories pervaded.
However, two exceptions to this code were class
and colonial wars waged by Western countries. By
definition, both the colonial native and the
workers and peasants were inferior beings not
entitled to human considerations.
WWI began and WWII concluded the collapse of
the code of civility. Auschwitz, Nagasaki,
Hiroshima, Rotterdam, Dresden, Guernica...
In Vietnam we have both a class war (revolution
against the Saigon regime which represents the rich,
aristocratic and Catholic in a country that is
overwhelmingly poor, peasant and working class,
and Buddhist) and a colonial war (a war of national
liberation against, successively, the French,
Japanese, French again, and now, the U.S.).
With the total capitulation of civility in war
conduct, as I pointed out, by the Western bourgeois

YAF Is Conservative
But Not Like Bailey

MR. EDITOR:
In Ginger Andrews article on the Student
Election Committee meeting in Fridays Alligator,
Jimmey Bailey was referred to as a member of
Young Americans for Freedom. Jimmy Bailey is
not a member of Young Americans for Freedom. He
has heinnection whatsoever with the UF Chapter
of YAF, nor with any other chapter.
The Alligator has linked Bailey with YAF quite
often in the past couple of years, despite having
printed our disavowal of any ties between Bailey
and YAF on at least one occaision.
YAF is a national conservative political action
organization and represents a responsible,
constructive conservatism. Most YAFers are

War Crimes

nations, the class-colonial war in Vietnam cannot
but be a genocidal war waged against the
Vietnamese people as the enemy.
I would like to close with a quote by Robert
Langston:
It is this truth (genocidal nature of the war),
perceived despite the mind-corroding power of the
great official lie, that has led so many Americans
and especially so many American soldiers, who are
the immediate tools of this genocidal enterprise
to repudiate it so actively and passionately, and in
some cases, at great personal cost.
The executioners of Song My could see their
victims blood and hear their victims' screams. The
screams were not *hose of the Vietnamese alone.
They were also the screams of the workers of Paris
shot down after the defeat of the Commune; they
were the screams of the Congolese whose hands
were amputated by King Leopolds soldiers; they
were the screams of European Jewry.
Those frightened, lonely and furious Americans,
who somehow knew that all the deeds they had
been sent to Vietnam to do were wholly unworthy
of a man, had every reason to suppose that in those
screams they heard the authentic voice of Western,
capitalist, Christian civilization, the authentic call of
duty to their country.
The murderers of Song My are not the wretches
who pulled the triggers. The murderers of Song My
are the lordly and contemptuous rulers of this
country who, if not brought low, will kill and kill
and kill to secure their reign of death until no living
thing remains on earth.

conservatives of the Goldwater, Reagan, or Buckley
mold. Some are more moderate politically than any
of these, but all are unequivocally opposed to the
racism and paranoia politics of Bailey and his
conspiracy-theorist friends at Let Freedom Ring.
YAF opposes Bailey just as vehemently as it
opposes the irresponsibility of the New Left.
We are resigned to the fact that The Alligator i
likely to give more publicity to vocal extremists
such as Bailey than to responsible conservative
groups on campus, but at least let the campus know
that responsible groups completely divorced from
Jimmey Bailey do exist.
CHARLIE BLACK RICHARD GREEN
SECRETARY CHAIRMAN
U. of Fla. YAF < V. U. of Fla. YAF
'* V % < ' t t

By John Sugg

editorial
Easy Rider
Cheer-up Florida!
We may not be solving the problems of welfare and the
migrant workers, or putting a dent in the enigma of higher
education and a far-too-rapid population growth, but we
have a governor who will give us the classiest highway
system in the nation.
Arent you proud?
Arent you $7.9 billion worth of pride?
You better be, because if dear Gov. Kirk succeeds well
be paying for these golden roads for the next 16 years.
And we can only hope the taxpayers driving on these
asphalt dollars know how to read the highway signs.
For if Gov. Kirk has his way with the money of Floridas
citizens, and education in this state continues to shame us
all at the governors hand, well be safer betting they wont
be able to read them.
What other reason than politics in its worst form is there
for literally throwing out this vast sum of money and calling
a special session of the legislature besides?
We are disgusted.
But we are not surprised.
Not from Kirk.
With a man like that,anything is possible.
Even re-election in 1972
And this seems to be the most pressing concern for this
man who is apparently struggling to stay afloat in shoes
about 13 sizes too big for him.
Not only has he taken great satisfaction in attacking and
defaming youth of this state for no reason at the West Palm
Beach pop festival this past weekend, but he also seems
bound and determined to thwart the educational
institutions of this state as well.
If he is so concerned with the need for roads to handle
the growing population, shouldnt he also give some thought
to accommodating an equal proportion of the states
students in the next 10 years?
But, we must remember we are dealing with a mind
apparently so narrow he can look through a keyhole with
both eyes.
Forgive us, Governor, but we cannot understand the
importance of your precious road program when there are
needs you have persistently ignored crying out for
attention.
And we doubt you can explain it out of context of your
bid for a second term.
But we would like to have you try.
House Speaker Fred Schultz would also like for you to
try.
He is in a better position to hear your attempts at
explaining, but obviously he hasnt, for he called on his
colleagues to reject your political toy for what it is.
Trash. Very expensive trash, granted, but trash all the
same.
Certainly there is a need for roads in this state.
But not $7.9 billion worth of roads.
This is a peninsula, Governor.
Where in Gods name is there a need for billions of dollars
worth of super-highways?
Unless, of course, they completely cover our state border
leading north.
That may be a good idea.
We can all get in our horse-and-buggies and take the
super-highways out of this backward state.
And we can thank Gov. Kirk for the passport.
Or, we can turn the political pressure around on Kirk for
a change, at least for the remaining two years of his
administration we must endure.
We can force him, through popular dissent, to abandon
his asinine road program and challenge the needs of
education for a change.
And we can pray the people of this state remove this
plague from us in 1972.
Alligator Staff
, Janie Gould Mary Toomey
Assignment Editor Neal Sanders Editorial Assistant
Anne Freedman Assignment Editor Helen Huntley
Feature Editor Assistant News Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial. Business. Advertising offices in Room 330. Roit/
Union, Phone 392-1681. or 392 1683.
exp : essed in lhe 'rida Alligator are those of the editors
e wri er of the not those of the University of florid a.



*View From The Crowd

Storm clouds are gathering. Very soon the campus will be plagued
by that dreaded pestilence, finalitis. Already the symptoms are
beginning to show. There is a hint of nervousness in the air, smiles are
less frequent and the nightly population of the library has curiously
doubled.
Soon the disease will enter its acute phase, as exam week actually
begins. More severe symptoms are then evident.
The Zombie Syndrone sets in. All over campus students can be seen
who are now part of that other world. Their eyes are glazed and
sunken. They walk like wound-up toys, all jerky movements. This
state is brought about by having the same thing for breakfast, lunch
and dinner: goofballs. The feint of heart live on No-Doz. There are
bennies and dex for those who must go three or more days without
sleep.
If you try to engage in conversation with an individual so afflicted,
you wi get one kind of answer no matter what you ask.
You dont look too good today, Bob.
The Magna Charta was signed in 1215.
When is your next test?
In fourteen hundred and ninety-two, Columbus sailed the ocean
blue.
Another crucial symptom is Deterioration, otherwise known as the
Rathskeller Ads

MR. EDITOR:
One shouldnt go so far as to call it misleading
advertising, but the Rathskeller is making a habit of
some inexcusable sloppy advertising practices.
Specifically, on two separate occassions within
the past two weeks a top-name performer was
scheduled to appear at the Rat. Advance advertising
concerning the performances by Erich Von Schmidt
(Nov. 13) and Biff Rose (Nov. 21-22) appeared in
the Alligator.
These performances, however, never took place.
No advance notice. No announcement in the
Alligator. Nothing.
A telephone call to the Rat offices a few days
prior to the performances was the only way of
discovering or so it seems to me this important
fact.
Reportedly, the performers had broken the
contracts. Why the absence of an announcement
concerning this? It could cause some patrons to
question the motives of the Rats advertising
department.
So, I read the Rat is being reorganized. Lets
hope this includes advertising practices, as well as
other functions.

LOUIS M. (SKIP) PEREZ
Prosecute For Public Profanity?
Watch Out. Cheerleading Squad

MR. EDITOR:
Silly Season is upon us again.
As if the Gentry farce werent enough, the Rossi
farce may soon become a rallying point for UFs
radicals, quasi-radicals, and pseudo radicals. Amidst
legitimate cries against political repression, will
come the usual barrage of hell-raising (Oops, I said a
public profanity) from agitators and the usual flood
of bad publicity around the state.

credit Juventud Rebet&ejLNS

Campus Plagued By Finalitis

[BSBPISSSSW 55855 L

IBS SmSSS 5585* L
88552 f
Mmm jk-ji

If we are to prosecute those who utter public
profanity, we must move now to arrest the entire
Florida cheerleading squad who bellow forth such
pearls of wisdom (amplified, even) as:
Give em HELL, Gators
DAMN good defense and
Go to HELL, "(fill it in)
Think about it.
GORDON GALBRAITH, 4JM

Grub Factor. It seems that for about a week cleanliness becomes a lost
art. One pair of socks last for five days, morning-mouth is prevalent.
Smooth cheeks grow very stubby and this is one time you wish
everybody had used Dial.
The actual taking of a final produces two more symptoms; Chronic
Clock Watching and Super Bulling.
How much time left?
Time? What time?
For the test, you idot.
Test? What test?
As to answering difficult questions:
You ask about George Washington. Washington was a cool head.
He had a city, a state, and a pile of concrete named after him.
Some try to fight the plague with alcoholic beverages, but to no
avail. Finalitis always gets its man. Movies provide another means by
which one can try to forget the real world. However, after sitting
through five showings of Snow White And The Seven Dwarfs, you
cant wait to start studying again.
Dont despair, the dawn will bring a new day, rainy and cold. Wait,
thats not right. In any case, finalitis only last about a week and is
seldom fatal (crippling, yes). After that last exam, everything
suddenly looks better and your ravaged mind focuses on two solitary
words; home and sleep.
(EDITORS NOTE: For those selected in the draft
lottery, Air Canada phone number is WX-5500.)

By Rob Motto

Mobilization Violence
MR. EDITOR:
There has been some emphasis in the press on the violence which
took place during the Mobilization for Peace in Washington this past
weekend. I think the reporting has been accurate, but I have the
impression that many do not understand the context of the violence,
nor the relationship of this type activity during a larger mass
demonstration. My conversations with educated men and women lead
me to write this, a letter of clarification.
The Mobilization is a large umbrella like*' effort, under which
many groups recruit. The persons whocome may or may not be
closely tied to any of the organizations supporting the Mobilization.
THE GREAT EFFORT IS TO GET PEOPLE TOCOME: to march; to
gather for mass meetings; to identify with the general demonstration
to end the war NOW.
The march and mass meeting do not take up the total time of many
of the people who come. So groups set up their own meetings at
meeting places which they announce, meetings in which anyone
interested in that particular organization or effort may congregate.
Thus ad hoc organizations toOymay have a place and a program,
national organizations the same, and regional and amorphous groups
the same.
It is at these related organizational or amorphous concern" groups
where much of the person-to-person involvement takes place. And
here, too, some of the announcements are made for separate,
particular events, promoted by these ad hoc groups; events such as
confrontation at the South Vietnamese embassy and the Department
of Justice on behalf of the Chicago Eight. Those who attend the
meetings, and those who participate in the confrontations do so as
individuals, and not as part of the organized activity of the
Mobilization.
It seems to me that educated men and women betray a lack of
organizational understanding when they critize the large effort
because of the acts of a very small minority, acting apart from the
larger effort. It is somewhat like suggesting that all governmental
agencies act like the CIA merely because the CIA is a governmental
agency.
I was in Washington this past weekend. I attended many meetings,
as well as the march and the mass gathering. I did not choose to join
those who I knew planned to have a violent confrontation. I found
the hugely student crowd (about 30% were identifiably non-students
or so it seemed) to be most pleasant.. They were concerned, even
angry, but neither troublesome nor violent.
It is hard to imagine a Legionnaire or Shriners convention of near
comparable size as orderly, cooperative or harmless. The Washington
police were equally courteous, friendly and cooperative.
That a half million persons could gather in the heart of a city and
behave so well is a tribute to them and the cause they represent. This
is newsworthy, and certainly a more signigicant aspect of the
Mobilization for Peace than the miniscule disorderly and violent
confrontations about which we also read.
BRUCE ERGOOD,7AS
LETTERS POLICY
in ofim zo ippMv m AiNpno*i rnm* iiwm on
double-spaced and SiouM not eaeced 300 words in length. A writer's
name may ov wruineja vrovn puuvvcaiHHi onvy n nt mows fusi nu
loners signed with a pseudonym win oe accgnso tot puoncavmwo ine
editor reserves the right to edit ad letters in the interact of enee.

Twwfcy. Dwwhf 2.1999. Tim FluUa AWpiir,

There is no hope
for the complacent man

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, December 2, 1969

Orange a,*.

ADDRESS CAMPUS CALENDAR
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS
OFFICE, J. WAYNE REITZ UNION

WORK-STUDY JOBS are
immediately available for UF
students. Students can work up
to 15 hours per week during the
quarter and 40 hours per week
during break. Basic
qualifications are parental
income below $7,500.
Applications and information is
available in the Student
Financial Aid office. Room 23
Tigert Hall.
END OF QUARTER
NOTICES pertaining to the fall
quarter should be sent to the
Orange & Blue, Bldg. H.
(392-0186), in time to appear in
the Alligator on Dec. 5 and 8.
Deadlines are 5 p.m. Dec. 3 and
Dec. 5. Dec. 8 will be the last
issue for the fall quarter. Winter
publication will resume Jan. 5.
ORANGE AND BLUE will be
printed only once during break.
Deadline for this publication will
be Dec. 29.
GRADUATING SENIORS
who have a National Defense
Student Loan, must complete
the exit" interview procedure
prior, to graduation in order to
keep accounts current.
WINTER NATIONAL
DEFENSE LOAN
BORROWERS who have been
approved for a release of funds
and have pre-registered can have
fee payment deducted from
loans at the Hub as soon as fee
cards are received.
GRADUATING SENIORS
AND ALL STUDENTS with
delinquent accounts may be
considered for cancellation of
registration as University
regulations prohibit registration,
graduation, granting of credit, or
release of transcript for any
student whose account with the
University is delinquent.
DEPOSITORY HOURS for
Student Accounts in the Hub
will be from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Jan. 2,5, 6,7, and 9. If the lines
are long, the doors will be
locked at 2:30 p.m. so that there
will be enough time to wait on
everyone inside by 3 p.m. After
hours there is an envelope drop
on the east wall of the
Depository for student
convenience.
ETS FOREIGN LANGUAGE
EXAMINATIONS will be given
on Jan. 31, 1970. The last day
for receipt by the Educational
Testing Service, Princeton, N.J.
08540 is Jan. 7 for application
and $lO fee for reading
knowledge examinations in
French, German, Russian and
Spanish. Registration fees
increase to sl3 after this day
and up to closing date of Jan.
14.
GRADUATE RECORD
EXAMINATION (GRE) will be

GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION f
ls a f IS K.n- r. 9 -fk
o ur \ /
rm&iXi Why miss out on one of Florida's favorite sports? From
_ Gainesville you can fish lake, ocean or gulf. Think of it... jj.
Bass, Bream, Trout, Redfish, Ladyfish, Tarpon, Mackerel, y: /
mw King or perhaps even a Sail.. Make arrangements for your /
fishing rig at the CAMPUS CREDIT UNION. The whole <% X
'* thing...boat, motor*; trailer and accessories! i > y i > _* , -
, . ." V*' C

Administrative Notices

given on Dec. 13 at 8:45 a.m. in
Walker Auditorium.
GRADUATE RECORD
EXAMINATION (GRE) will be
given Jan. 17, 1970, in Walker
Auditorium with the last date
for receipt of registration form
in Princeton, N.J. 08540, Dec.
23. There will be a $3 late fee on
applications received after Dec.
23. GRE application booklets
are available in Room 235 Tigert
Hall.
ETS FOREIGN LANGUAGE
EXAMINATION will be given
Saturday, Dec. 6, at 8:45 a.m. in
Room 207 Leigh Hall. The
examination will be given for
French, German, Russian and
Spanish.
FOREIGN LANGUAGE
FUNCTIONAL KNOWLEDGE
EXAMINATIONS will be given
Saturday, Dec. 6 from 10 a.m.
12 noon in Room 18 Anderson
Hall for graduate students.
FLORIDA STATE
TEACHING SCHOLARSHIP
LOAN renewal forms are
available and should be picked
up immediately in Room 124
Norman Hall for all students on
the Florida State Teaching
Scholarship Loan.
ARMY AND AIR FORCE
ROTC 2nd lieutenant
commissions will be presented
by Col. Robert M. Atkins for
Army ROTC students and Col.
Jere H. Hudson for Air Force
students on Dec. 20 at 1:15 p.m.
in the second floor auditorium
of the Reitz Union.
THE UNIVERSITY SENATE
will meet Wednesday, Dec. 3, in
McCarty Auditorium. The
following items are on the
agenda:
ACTION ITEMS
1. Proposed revision of the
curriculum in architecture
2. Proposed division of the
present Department of Personnel
Services in the College of
Education
3. Proposed calendar for
1970-71
INFORMATION ITEMS
1. Annual Report from the
committee on student affairs
2. Annual report from the
committee on student
organizations and social affairs
FINAL EXAM SCHEDULES:
Widespread scheduling of final
examinations prior to the time
provided in the published
Schedule of Courses results in
disruption of the final week of
classes and hardships to the
students involved. Therefore, the
following policy is in effect:
-No examinations, class
quizzes, special projects or term
papers shall be given or assigned
during the final five class days of
a regular term. Take home

BLUB BULLETIN

examinations shall not be due
prior to the regularly scheduled
examination period.
- All changes in the
published examination schedule
must be approved by the
Sub-Committee on Variations
from the Published Schedule of
Courses of the Schedule and
Calendar Committee. Requests
submitted to the sub-committee
for changes in the examination
time must be justified and
include a specific statement of
the effects on the students of
such a change.
lt shall be the
responsibility of department
chairmen and deans to enforce
this policy.
Laboratory sections of many
courses may be exempt from the
above policy provided such
exemption has been approved by
the Sub-Committee on
Variations. In the case of
laboratory sections, such
requests shall specify: 1) that
the laboratory final examination
requires use of laboratory
equipment; 2) that the final
laboratory examination has
traditionally been giyen at the
last meeting of the lab, and
3) that the laboratory final is
not a substitute for the final
examination in the course.
In the case of laboratory-type
courses, the request shall state
that traditionally no nrovision
has been in the final
examination schedule for such
courses.
In some cases a policy of
continuing exemption may be
established with respect to
laboratory sections and
laboratory type courses.
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS
Sign-up sheets are posted in
the Placement & Career Planning
Center, Room G-22 Reitz
Union, two weeks in advance.
Companies will be recruiting for
December, March and June grads
unless indicated otherwise.
DEC. 2: TAYLOR COUNTY
SCHOOLS, FLA.;
HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY
SCHOOLS, FLA.; SARASOTA
COUNTY SCHOOLS, FLA.;
ATLANTA PUBLIC SCHOOLS,
GA.; MONROE COUNTY
SCHOOLS, FLA.
DEC. 3: DADE COUNTY
SCHOOLS, FLA.; BAKER
COUNTY SCHOOLS, FLA.;
ALACHUA COUNTY
SCHOOLS, FLA.; VOLUSIA
COUNTY SCHOOLS, FLA.;
WASHINGTON D.C. SCHOOLS;
CITRUS COUNTY SCHOOLS,
FLA.
DEC. 4: HERNANDO
COUNTY SCHOOLS, FLA.;
POLK COUNTY SCHOOLS,

ADDRESS all administrative notices and general
NOTICES TO: THE DIVISION OF INFORMATION SERVICES

FLA.; SOUTHERN BAPTIST
CONVENTION, TENN.
DEC. 5: PINE CREST
SCHOOL, FLA.
GENERAL NOTICES
CAMPUS TELEPHONE
DIRECTORIES for personal use
will be sold only to students,
faculty and staff at the Campus
Shop and Bookstore for sl. The
University student or staff I.D.
card must be presented when the
directory is purchased.
NAVY RECRUITERS from
Jacksonville will interview
students in Gainesville on
Friday, Dec. 5, in Room

Tuesday, December 2
Reitz Union International
Christmas Sale, Union
Ballroom, 11:00 a.m. 9:00
p.m.
Reitz Union Arts & Crafts
Christmas Sale, Union
Courtyard, 12:00 noon
4:00 p.m.
Student Government Textbook
Exchange, C-4B Union, 1:00
5:00 p.m.
Basketball Sunshine Classic,
Jacksonville
University Dames Bowling
Group, Games Area, Reitz
Union 6:30 p.m.
SGP: "Jefferson Airplane,"
Florida Gym, 7:00 and 10:00
p.m.
Univ. of Fla. Veterans Club
Meeting, Rathskeller, 7:00
p.m.
Union Humanities Film, 'The
Agony and the Ecstasy,"
Union Aud., 7:00 and 9:30
Duplicate Bridge, 1508, C, & D
Union, 7:00 p.m.
Ju-Jitsu Club Meeting, South
end of Gym, 7:30 p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi Meeting, 361
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, December 3
Reitz Union- International
Christmas Sale, Union
Ballroom, 11:00 a.m. 9:00
p.m.
Student Government Textbook
Exchange, C-4B Union, 1:00
5:00 p.m.
Befrienders Meeting, Meet in
front of Infirmary, 5:30 p.m.
Student Physical Therapy Assoc.
Meeting, Room A-91 J.H.M.
Health Center, 6:00 p.m.
Florida Speleological Society
Meeting, 349 Union, 7:00
p.m.
MENSA Meeting, 356 Union,
8:00 p.m.
Young Republicans Meeting,

Campus
Calendar

M-112 of the Medical Science
Building.
STUDENT PHYSICAL
THERAPY ASSOCIATION
meeting for all interested
persons will be at 6 p.m., Dec. 3,
in Room A-91, Health Center.
Guest speaker will be from
VISTA.
BETA GAMMA SIGMA,
national business administration
honorary scholarship society,
will hold its fall term initiation
banquet on Dec. 4 at 7 p.m. in
Room 235 of Reitz Union.
George R. Sims, assistant dean
of the college, will be guest
speaker.

346 Union, 8:00 p.m.
Univ. of Fla. Dames Assoc., Arts
& Crafts, Flavet Rec. Hall,
8:00 p.m.
Florida Players: Experimental
Productions, One Act Plays,
Constans Theatre, 8:00 p.m.
Rugby Club Film, Univ. of Fla.
vs. Georgia Rugby Match,
150 C & D Union, 8:00 p.m.
Music Dept.: Combined
\ Christmas Concert, Univ.
Choir, Men's & Women's Glee
Clubs, University Aud., 8:15
p.m. PLUS Christmas on
Campus, 10:30 p.m.
Thursday, December 4
Student Government Textbook
Exchange, C-4B Union, 1:00
5:00 p.m.
Christian Science Organizational
Meeting, 357 Union, 7:00
p.m.
Gamma Beta Phi Meeting, 118
Union, 7:15 p.m.
Gator Sailing Club Meeting, 362
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Football Film, Union Aud., 7:30
p.m.
Ju-Jitsu Club Meeting, South
end of Gym, 7:30 p.m.
Florida Players: Experimental
Productions, One Act Plays,
Constans Theatre, 8:00 p.m.
Student Contractors & 3uilders
Assoc. Meeting, 349 Union,
8:00 p.m.
Friday, December 5
Student Government Textbook
Exchange, C-4B Union, 1:00
5:00 p.m.
Union Movie, "The Defectors,"
Union Aud., 5:30, 8:00 &
10:30 p.m.
Sigma Nu: Dean Hale's reading
of the Christmas Carol,
University Aud., 8:00 p.m.
Florida Players: Experimental
Productions, One Act Plays,
Constans Theatre, 8:00 p.m.



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS*

.AfrWWCW W.WMWAWAWnfwvw.v.vAj
I FOR SALE
i^v%*v.vx-;-.'>.vx*X''*x x*x*x-x-v-v-v*svx"
Guns-Guns-Gu nslnventory over
450. BuySellTradeRepair.
Reloading supplies. Custom,
reloading. Harry Beckwith, gun
dealer, Micanopy. 466-3340.
( A-ts-6-p)
1968 1 2x60 Mobile Home. 2
bedroom, air cond., central heat.
Available Dec. 20. Down payment
and assume low monthly
payments. Call 372-2225 after 5
p.m. (A-st-49-p)
1968 Fiat 850 Convertible. No
equity. Take over payments on
less than SIOOO. Call 378-5321 up
to 5 p.m. 454-1659 after 7 p.m.
(A-st-49-p)
SONY 530 tape recorder. Excellent
condition. $250. Ten gallon
aquarium, stand, fish, etc., sls.
Phone 373-1976. (A-3t-51-p)
A-Croton Skymaster Wristwatch
Chronometer: B- Three insect dials:
C- Two Push Buttons: D- Water-proof
to 60 ft.: E- Shock-protected. Cost
$125 new, for resale at $95 firm.
Call 372-1981. (A-st-51-p)
Small refrigerator. Excellent
condition. Ideal for dorm or office. 3
ft. high, 2V2 feet wide. 372-6203,
376-5181 or 2-2688. $49. A Good
Buy! (A-st-51-p)
Dachshund puppies, red minature,
AKC, 6 weeks old, SSO. Call
378-8819 after 6 p.m. or weekends
all day. (A-st-52-p)
Good condition Newmoon 28,000
BTU CENTRAL AIR, 2 bedrooms,
fully carpeted, front kitchen, will
consider renting. 378-2146.
(A-st-52-p)
8 x 42 2 bedroom mobile home.
Air conditioned, redecorated; with
utility shed. Call 372-3112 or
372-8032. $1750 or best offer.
(A-st-49-p)
FREE cute V 2 Siamese kitten. All
black. 3 months old.. Forced against
wishes to part with. Free cat food
and litter. Call after 5 p.m. 378-7886.
(A-3t-51-p)
1964 YDS-2 250 CC. 5 speed Yamaha
S2OO or best offer. Call Liz after
6:30 p.m. 373-2210. (A-2t-51-p)
Tired of walking. Mi ,-i sell Harley
Davidson 175 cc. 1966. Good
Transportation. La Mancha Apt. 29.
Ask to see Rich. $175. (A-st-51-p)

FLORIDA I
I PLAYERS PRESENT 1
I SIX ONE-ACT PLAYS 1
W (Three on alternate nights) I
I Wednesday-Saturday, December 3-6 I
I Constans Theatre 8:00 P.M. I
| Admission: $.25.
at
MORRISON'S CAFETERIA
ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES
TUESDAY
LUNCH AND DINNER
V 2 BROILED CHICKEN
Yellow Rice Q 9
WEDNESDAY
LUNCH AND DINNER
PORK CUTLET PARMESAN
Tomato Sauce and Spaghetti
GAINESVILLE MALL 1
Jr

r>V.v.v.v.*XWX?X<*X*X*X X*X*!*SViv.v£
FOR SALE
Color Organs: music from stereo or
instrument is changed into light
patterns which follow music. Unit
drives anything from x-mas tree
lights to flood lights. $25. Strobe
lights $45. All are new. 376-2389
(A-4t-51-p)
Going in Navy. Transportation, 57
Chev. SIOO, 7 foot sailboat SSO,
clean, furnished apt. SIOO mo. Call
378-1114 after 5 p.m. (A-3t-51-p)
*| FOR RENT |
Must sublet 2 bdrm. Landmark
Apt. Jan thru Aug. $lB5 a mo.
Can move in Dec. 15. Call
378-6095 or Landmark Apt. 140.
(B-3t-50-p)
Sublet 1 bedroom apt. no.
23-1001 SW 16 Ave. Complex has
laundry facilities and pool. Call
378-3552 after 5 or anytime on
weekends. (B-st-50-p)
Turned off by dorm life? Try
Georgia Seagle Co-Op. 1002 W.
Univ. Ave. Installment plan
rm-meals $220/quarter. Some
financial aid available. 378-4341.
(B-st-35-p)
Sublet modern efficiency 10 minutes
walk to campus, great for single or
couple; quiet fun, 85 mo., phone
3 78-6988, available after finals.
(B-st-51-p)
Sub-let Village 34. 1 bedroom apt.
Available mid-Dec. Pets allowed.
Easy drive to campus. Call 372-6020
before noon or after 6:00 p.m. Dec.
rent paid. (B-7t-48-p)
Double room for male students. AC,
refrigerator. S9O per quarter each. 3
blocks from campus. 327 NW 15th
Terrace. 372-8929 after 1 p.m.
(B-st-51-p)
Apartment for rent now! 2 blocks
from campus, one bedroom, all
electric kitchen, roommates or
married. Call: 378-8016, 372-1338
ev. (B-3t-51-p)
Sublease one bedroom Frederick
Garden Apt., large furnished,
carpeted with pool. $l2O mo. Dec.
16 available. 376-5808. (B-3t-48-p)
Huge 2 story 3br 2bth ranch house.
Air cond. Across st. from campus. 21
NW 21 St. 373-1016. (B-2t-51-p)

Tuesday, December 2,1969, The Florida Alligator,

FOR RENT I
M %
*>X*X*XX*XX*SNS X*X*X*XX*XXVWNV;*;*;*X
Tired of Roomates? Modern
efficency Apt. 2 blks. from campus,
Carpeted, A.C., S7O/mth. utilfs.
included except elec. Cali John
378-8489. (B-st-52-p)
Sublease 2 bedroom townhouse Mt.
Vernon Apts. Call 373-2500 or
376-4271. Unfirnished $l9O.
(B-st-52-p)
QUIET, 5 min. from campus. Sublet
a new & large 2 bedrm. mobile home
until June lease expires. Furnished.
sllO/md. Call 373-2679. (B-st-52-p)
2 to 3 mate roomates to rent house
located near Mall. Will be leaving in
March. Can Move in end Dec.
$125/mO. Call 378-6780 from 6 to 8
p.m. (B-3t-52-p)
I WANTED I
; x-x*x*x*x*x.v;vxmk
1 roommate needed for winter
quarter. Landmark Apts. 163.
373-2276. (C-st-48-p)
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED.
Luxury and privacy at a price
YOU can afford! Four bedroom,
two bath townhouse with
carpeting, central heat and air,
Spanish decor, pool and barbecue
grills. Walk to campus. Phone
378-7224. (C-ts-47-c)
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED
to share new four bedroom, two
bath Spanish style apartment just
off sorority row. Private bedroom,
carpeting, central heat and air, all
electric kitchen, pool and barbecue
grills. Reasonably priced, all
utilities furnished. Call June at
378-7224. (C-ts-47-c)
One female roommate needed by
January. Beautiful Williamsburg
Apt. with dishwasher, etc. Move
in anytime after finals. Call
372-4814. (C-st-50-p)
Roommate wanted: female. La
Mancha Townhouse. Private
bedroom, no utilities. 914 SW 8
Ave. Call 372-2890. (C-3t-50-p)
LANDMARK APTS. TOOMMATES
NEED EXTRA GUY STARTING
JAN. CALL SKIP 372-5007.
(C-3t-50-p)
Female roommate for winter
quarter. Private room La Mancha
Apts. Phone 376-6871. Apt. 39.
(C-st-50-p)
Roommate for 2 bedroom
apartment 2 blocks from campus.
Available immediately. $36.25 PM.
Call 372-7550. (C-st-49-p)
One Male Roommate needed tor
winter quarter. Landmark Apts. 167.
378-7142. (C-st-5 1-p)
Female roommate to sublet starting
winter qtr. Walk to campus. Air and
heat. Call 378-2793. 1 or 2 coed roommates wanted. 2 BR
and IVz bth. Tanglewood Townhouse
Apt. SSO mo. 376-1015. (C-st-48-p)
One male roomate wanted to share
nice Gatortown Apt. Starting in Jan.
$45/mO. + utilities. Call 376-3960.
(C-3t-52-p) I
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted 1
Landmark Apt. 173. Available Dec. \
15th. Dec. rent free. 46.25/month.
Pool, A/C, gym, dishwasher, carpet.
Call 373-1475. (C-st-51-p)
Roommate needed for Landmark
Apt. Male senior or grad student to
share sharp apt. for rest of yr. 46.25
mo. + util. Call 378-7567. (C-3t-51-p)
1 or 2 Female Roommates wanted
for Landmark Apt. Beginning in
January. Call 373-2744. (C-3t-51-p)
WANTED: Sigma Pi transfer to start
chapter at UF. Call 378-6984 or
372- (C-2t-51-p)
COED ROOMMATE for wtr. and spr.
qtrs. 2 bdr. apt. 3 blocks from
campus sllO per qtr. Call
373- or come by 8395 SW 5
Ave. (C-st-51-p)
| 7:00 & 11:30 If
N.W. 13th St. Ph. 372-9523
PLUS -"WILD, WILD PLANET"
Starring Tony RuSsPri 9:45.0fHL.Y
~ y J l .- .-J. "rrr* _.

Page 9

CkwssrK mwsv: t'Jsocw<:
WANTED
*XX-XX-XXW*X > XM4&COMiBW :
Female Roommate needed beginning
winter quarter. Landmark.
$46.25/mo. Call 373-2240 anytime.
(C-st-51-p)
2 male roommates needed beginning
Jan. Private bdr each. IV2 blks. from
campus. New, fur., great. Only 60
mo., 1103 B SW 2 Ave. 373-2975.
(C-3t-51-p)
| HELP WANTED §
X";*x*x*x*c*x < xx*x*x*w*s x*x*x*x*xxx*s*i?;
CLERK-TYPIST II position open in
Student Publications. Full-time
employment with all university fringe
benefits. This jobs requires no filing
and is much more interesting than
just straight typing. Youll be using
IBMs new MT/SC typesetting
equipment, composing type for the
Florida Quarterly, Seminole and the
Florida Alligator. An IBM
representative will train you at full'
pay. 40 words per minute, 80 per
cent accuracy required. Call Mr.
French, 392-1681 after 5 p.m. for
appointment. An Equal Opportunity
Employer. (E-tf-45-nc)
Graduate student mother needs help!
Live in or out. 2 children, 7 & 9.
Student applying must have
transportation, be available late
afternoons, evenings. Phone
372-0222 after 6:00 p.m. (E-st-51-p)
Are you bored? Would you like to
earn an excellent salary doing a
challenging job? Your responsibilities
will be varied, however, you must
type 60-80 wpm and take dictation
at 80-100 wpm. Apply now lO day
paid training period begins December
10. Call Mrs. Mendoza, 462-2499 at
Alachua. (E-llt-42-p)
XXC*:*X*X*X->X I AUTOS i
Alfa Romeo 1964 Spyder
white/new top, rebuilt engine,
excellent body. Must sacrifice for
school. &750.00 Dave Finlay
372-3824. (G-3t-52-p)
'6l Pontiac in good condition,
2-door, hard-top, auto, trans., radio,
heater, new plugs, runs real good.
$450. Call 378-5174. (G-st-51-p)
1965 Mustang, 2+2, V 289,
excellent condition, WSW, radio,
heater, console, must sell soon.
Cali Jim Carter, 372-5703 or
392-0834. (G-st-50-p)
PERSONAL
X
J. Happy Birthday! For a special you
on a special day I would like to do
something special. But? I am thinking
of you & ILY. JP. (J-lt-52-p)
Christmas is coming, Finals are, too.
Why not let Phi Sigs, Make it sweeter
for you? (J-6t-51-p)
I now yon can SEE {
anything you want
I I
iRESmUMNrI
I starring ARLO GUTHRIE I
( FEATURE AT... 1:36 )
I 3:33 5:30 7:31 9:38 /
/ piilfj \
/NOW
* AT ... 2:06 3:59
5:52 7:50 9:53
ffjfHi ilaggl
rsrfr. gfW
l RUHR mSj
\ peter mm
\ FONDA gy

jP personal "" I
HAPPY HOUR ALL WEEK All
large premium drafts 20 cents. All
day all week Dec. 1 Dec. 6. THE
CHATTERBOX 4551 NW 6 St.
(J-4t-52*p)
Gainesville Coin Clpb meets at 8 p.m.
Tuesday, Dec. 2, In Guaranty Federal
Bldg., 220 N. Main. Visitors
welcome. (J-2t-52-p)
ITS GREAT to be GREEK! Winter
rush sign up through Dec. 5.
Panhellenic Office, 3rd floor Union
between I*s p.m. Mon. Fri.
(J-st-51-p)
THANKS to the UNION BARBER
SHOP for their donatiort of
REFRESHMENTS which insured
the success of our outing THE
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR.
(J-3t*nc-50)
SSO REWARD for Information
leading to return of 1965 CBI6O
HONDA, Black, stolen from SE
7th St. V.ls No. 1031740.
373-2915 evenings. (J-st-50-p)
1 LOST A FOUND |
V V
FOUND: Pen behind mech. engrg.
shops. 4 p.m. Monday. Call
378-6751. (L-3t-51-nc)
r services"
v X
XEROX COPIES: Specializing in
thesis and dissertation copies and
cohating. Call for prices. Gainesville
Printing Co. 372-4313. (M-ts-27-p)
RUBYS ALTERATIONS 1126'/a
N.W. Bth Street. Cost estimates
depend on garment structure. Prices
not given over phone. (M-st-52-p)
Volkswagen Parts and Service.
Guaranteed Repairs by Specialist.
Gainesville Machine Shop. Call
376-0710. (M-45-ts-c)
IREDPiTfIAI
NIGHT tp
8-10 PM
WIN FREE GAMES
REITZ UNION
GAMES AREA
LAST 2
11 DAYS
r io w~vv.7m s \
la* \
Hudson
HELD
HQjjmjlO 1 OVER
"I'M 19
AND
Downtown OmlnetviHe LAST 3
nKrirvn days
233 W. Unlvtrtlfy 4v.
The film that
f nsr rrii
:(



The
Florida j
Alligator <

LED BY ANDY OWENS
Gators Fall To Morehead

By CHUCK PARTUSCH
Assistant Sports Editor
J A CKSONVILLE
Morehead State of Kentucky
outshot and out-rebounded the
taller UF to win 82-73 Monday
night in the first game of the
Civitan Charity Basketball
Tournament.
The Gators shot 39 per cent
from the floor to the
Kentuckians 60 per cent. The
Eagles also got 43 rebounds to
the UFs 27.
UF will meet the loser of the
East Tennessee State-
Jacksonville University game
tonight in the tourney's
consolation game.
The Gators were paced by

Ailing Receiving Corps
Becomes A Bowl Worry

Floridas pass receiving corps,
a paradox which includes both
the finest individual performer
in school history and the least in
terms of available players, now
constitutes the major pre-Gator
Bowl worry for Coach Ray
Graves.
The loss of sophomore Andy
Cheney, who underwent knee
sugery Sunday following an
Bsyi : JBBjjBB
81-V .-;W 'j
I
1
ns IHk
CARLOS ALVAREZ
... Gator's top receiver

MMWMMGOOD TUES. & WED. ONLY
I Kntnekn Aitfk I
8 214 N.W. 13th St. 8
QIC CilfO 114 S.W. 34th St.
m
U X-;js>S?ww JKSSSggr 4 m
1 DINNER DDp I
I BBfflrf BOX WWY I
B 3 Pc. Chicken Reg. 1.25 m
Mashed Potatoes 9
I Sltsr' BRING COUPON I
Rolls _ __ 9

GATOR SPORTS

captain Andy Owens 23 points
and 11 rebounds, both tops for
the UF. Morehead State was led
by 6-8 center Jim Days 39
points and 11 rebounds.
The Gators may be playing
tonights game without the
services of starter Ed Lukco,
who dislocated his left thumb in
two places.
UF trainer Brady Greathouse
said Lukco might be able to play
if the swelling goes down and
the pain is relieved.
Lukco scored seven points
before being forced to leave in
the second half.
UF coach Tommy Bartlett
said the Gators were hurt bad on
the boards and that made the big

injury in Saturday nights 35-16
win over Miami, leaves only
Carlos Alvarez standing and
ready for the Gator Bowl battle
with Tennessee, Dec. 27.
Senior split end Paul Maliska,
who suffered a severe head
injury during the Auburn game,
may be ready and fit to play in
the Gator Bowl game.
But it hinges on a big if.
fIBHgSK i
B&&:
ANDY CHENEY
... underwent surgery

difference in the game.
He also said the Gators were
forced into- many mistakes
trying to play catch-up
basketball.
The Gators only led twice in
the game by scores of 2-0 and
4-2. The game was tied seven
times before Morehead State put
the game out of reach. The
Eagles built up eight to 4 5 point
leads in the second half.
I think were a better team
than we showed, Lukco said,
well be back tomorrow night.
We got a lot of things out of our
system tonight.

Which is whether or not he can
pass a doctoYs medical
examination. If Maliska passes
the test today, then he will be
able to play full time in the
Gators clash with Southeastern
Conference champion
Tennessee.
Alvarez, of course, is the
cuban refugee who made
virtually every first team
All-America as a sophomore this
year while breakig eight SEC
pass receiving records.
All season we have been
fortunate in operating, for the
most part, with only three
wideout receivers, says Graves.
These have been Maliska,
Cheney, and Alvarez.
First, Maliska went down in
the Auburn game and has not
played since. This left Graves
and his staff with Cheney,
Alvarez and part-time
performance out of defensive
halfback Steve Tannen, who
filled in to rest both
sophomores.
Now, senior Jack Eckdahl is
filling in and did so in excellent
manner after Cheneys injury
against the Hurricanes.
We are going to have to do
some fast shuffling, said
Graves. Actually, wideout
receiving is one of our weakest
areas from the standpoint of
depth. We simply dont have
many people left.
As it now stands, the Gator
Bowl group will be built around
sophomore Alvarez, seniors
Eckdahl, Tannen and, hopefully,
Maliska.

SAM PEPPER
Sports Editor

Page 10

Hr
p^H
fl
' ..&$& $B M^H
j
BR
simW t|
p^|
ED LUKCO
... injured in second half
Baby Gators
Win, 78-67
Behind the hot hand of
forward Bill Nagel, the Florida
Baby Gator Basketball team
defeated St. Johns River Junior
College 78-67 last night in
Florida Gym.
Nagel, a 6-3 185 pounder
from Bellevue, Kentucky scored
21 points in the freshmans first
win in as many games. Close
behind in scoring were Tony
Miller with 19 followed by
Jacksonvilles Hans Tanzler with
10 points. Roger Peace
controlled the boards for Florida
with 18 rebounds.
The first half progressed in
see-saw fashion with St. Johns
going into the dressing room
with a 36-34 lead. The baby
gators outscored the Vikings 44
to 31 in the final period for the
victory.
December 5-6 the freshman
travel to Orlando to take part in
the Valencia Junior College
Tournament.
a&f(~
Qmw a
With a John Roberts
class ring from,
8 So. Main St.
Gainesville, Florida

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, December 2, 1969

CHUCK PARTUSCH
Assistant Sports Editor

mr
7 afi
- J|Bk
W jfl
; ***+' * J||WB
BjHHH
ANDY OWENS
... led the Gators
Powder Puff
Clash Today
Alpha Omicron Pi sorority
takes on the Tri Delts today at
4:30 p.m. in a powder puff
football clash on Norman Field.
Mr. Rail s
V
STYLE & BARBER SHOF
Haircuts from $2.00 UP.
We Specialize in Long hair.
Appointments Available.
Four Barbers to serve you.
1125W.UNIV.AVE. 372 1678
=^==Z
InamJ
W.C. FtliS
I Movies I
I pub I
I WM I
TEIESIT
I I
tbibsty
I I
I THIRSTY I
I *ATcifc I
I 633 NW 13th ST. I
I FILMS START I
| AT 9 FUN 1
| STARTS ON ARRIVAL I



SAYS MIAMI S WILSON

'Peterson A Bush Leaguer 1

MIAMI (UPI) Troubled
Miami Dolphins coach George
Wilson has blasted his rumored
successor Florida State coach
Bill Peterson as ft bush leaguer
who isnt good enough to be a
pro coach or get my job.
Wilson lashed out at Peterson
Sunday after Miami lost its 9th
game of the season to Boston
38-23, a loss Wilson blamed
directly on a high school stunt
pulled by rookie running back
Eugene Mercury Morris.
Coach Peterson, contacted in
Tallahassee Monday, said he
intended to remain as head
. \ n
||§fe.
PR. Hvf
f I ;
mm
SSH
BILL PETERSON
... staying with FSU

Freshmen Tankers
Essential To Harlan

UFs swimming team starts
its long trek towards possible
NCAA honors when the Gator
swimmers travel to meet Georgia
and Alabama in dual meets on
December 5 and 6.
Coach Bill Harlan enters his
eighth year at the helm of
Florida swimming and although
he is counting on many
freshman, the prospectus for the
1970 season looks bright.
Although tiie Gators lost the
Southeastern Conference crown
for the first time in 14 years last
season, they came back and
placed ninth in the NCAA meet,
a first for the Gators and the
highest finish by a Southern
team in 1969.
The Gators build their attack
around four seniors, seven
juniors, three sophomores and
14 eager freshmen. Returning to
the Florida lineup will be six
All-Americans.
Heading the list of
All-Americans is Mark McKee

Restaurant
ASK ANY OLD TIMER ABOUT US
AND OUR FAMOUS
LONDON BROIL STEAK
CHOPKO SALAD FRENCH FRSS ROUS UTTt
$1.15
AND THE BEST SEUER W TOWN
BLACK ANGUS STEAK
AN Th Trimmings $ 1.45 ...
BREAKFAST SHVEO AU DAY
iIHU w KIKVE WTRE THE DECT RESTAURANT IN TOWNf
mHfiliA OKH f* o ** 4:30 AM Tlt 3:00 f.,,
JrOJvUjP 1225 W UNIV. AVE 372-6666

coach at Florida State University
and added:
Coach Wilson is probably
right that I wouldnt make a
good pro coach.
Wilsons job is in danger and
he became enraged Sunday after
learning Peterson had viewed the
Dolphins loss to the Patriots
from the press box at Tampa
Stadium.
Peterson has been rumored as
a possible successor to Wilson,
whose contract expires this year
a year that Dolphins owner
Joe Robbie had expected to be
at least a .500 season. Miamis
record is 2-9-1.
Peterson plants those
stories, Wilson charged. He
starts all these rumors. I dont
know why he doesnt come right
out and ask for my job.
Peterson isnt good enough
to be a pro football coach and
hes not good enough to get my
job, Wilson said.
Peterson seemed to regret the
whole incident.
I have not been approached
about a job by any official of
the Miami Dolphins. My
contract here lasts for three
more years. Im staying at
Florida State, Peterson said.
The Seminole coach said he
went to the Dolphins-Patriot
game to see three of his former
players Dolphin middle
linebacker Dale McCullers and
Patriot Flanker Ron Sellers and
Quarterback Kim Hammond.
I think Coach Wilson has a

and Bruce Williams. McKee was
All-American in two events last
season and holds many
conference records.
Williams holds seven Gator
varsity records and was also
All-American in two events last
season. His time in the 200-yard
freestyle was tops in the nation
for several weeks in 1968.
Steve Macri, fourth ranked
sprint butterflyer in the nation
in 1968 and two time
All-American, returns for his
senior year in 1970. He holds
the Southeastern Conference
mark in the 100-yard fly.
Junior breaststroker Jimmy
Perkins, a two year All-American
on the 400-yard medley relay
team gives the Gators top talent
in the breaststroke events.
Sophomores Bill Strate, a
leading backstroker and Steve
Hairston, a top freestyler both
were members of last season s
All-American 400-yard medley
relay team.

difficult job in trying to build a
young balklub, Peterson said,
and I think hes doing a fine
job.
Before lashing out at
Peterson, Wilson turned his
temper on Morris for a second
period incident in which the
fleet running back elected to
catch a Boston punt on Miamis
five instead of letting it roll into
the end zone for an automatic
touchback.
Morris fielded the ball and
upon seeing a wave of tacklers,
headed into the end zone trying
to find some running room. He
was nailed for a safety.
Morris pulled a high school
stunt and it cost us 16 points in
a hurry, Wilson said. We were
leading 16-6 at the time and had
the momentum going.
B-Q
**Tk out aarvloa
ASSORTED
BOX LUNCHIS
SANDWICHES
BY THE BOUND
Call ahaatf ltll Da
waiting for you.
1202 NE oth AVE.
(NEXT TO TRIANGLE
PACKAGE STORE)
378-3206

For girls who like to
fuss without any bother
Fussing is doing something you like. H 1 j *%.
And bothering is doing something you dont like. H 81 amirnSitmflm-
The Norelco Home Beauty Salon is for girls who love to Hl] j
There are 10 attachments to fuss with. You can get a fast, ||j j j
close, very gentle shave on your legs and your underarms. Or trim II J |
the stray ends of your hairdo. Then change attachments and SK 11 g^
Change again, and you can massage your scalp. H | HI B Gafp^,
H jOr your face. Or neck. Even apply a facial cream H HI JH %,
If jgjjpP The Home Beauty Salon. If you love to fuss, its no I |ffff Il|fj| ~ J|p
bother. And neither is the Lady Norelco. I|H HP* 1
<| x j§ It shaves your legs fast and close and
And its shape was made just for you. <
Sleek, modern, and attractive.
Be fussy. Choose Norelco. AsH
fJorelcd you cant get any closer.
1969 North American Philips Corporation, 100 East 42nd Street, New York, N Y. 10017. HoniU Beauty Salon 25LS

| SEC Standings i
|
| CONFERENCE ALL |
1 WLTPF PA WL T PF PA |
Si Tennessee 5 1 0 174 127 9 1 0 315 165 g
% LSU 41 0 162 77 91 0 349 91 |
| Auburn 52 0 238 123 82 0 363 137 |
$i Florida 3 11 144 112 8 11 329 187
| Miss. 4 2 0 178 105 7 3 0 307 140 8
| Georgia 2 3 1 106 79 5 4 1 212 101 |
SVanderblt. 2 3 0 111 137 4 6 0 242 264
Si Alabama 2 4 o 121 175 6 4 0 281 221 §
$ Kentucky 1 6 o 61 224 2 8 0 104 295
| Miss. St. 05 o 95 231 3 7 0 193 385 §
| |
1
S
THE SOUNDS OF I
RICHARD PARKER
AT THE
NEW PIANO BAR
9 PM 'Til
ALIBI
Lounge 4T
NW 14th ST A UNIV. AVE.


Tuesday, December 2,1969. The FkateANiwlorJ

Page 11



!, The Florida AWfrtQf, Tn-rty, Pemtow 2,1968

Page 12

a'-: V..--
818-IBJis*^sipl: iiilHH n^|gv
IE H i'** Bplfllll if i J ? iEi f JHHKfl^ySi^^BHhiiK
MB' ilmllp >TII IBB yBp8B_BBI # I fPI J* .Jr M
ppUPPPp* ip|s'-'^ : : lHp"
r -T *> #P\
ij PL pfc Ip
jrifcSNMKd | Jg# Jmj Kb P I dV y£
M ?!&., Tr w ~Wk riK ik f
jf£%L jjj B B B ,f| jflK B fl* / ; |||j|
Mm&r\\ BHfliy
J- ;: bk fS&tKf flHH^
-
- : r^^B^-^ll^l^B
HMHhII 'bbb ? Mm
p|feaaaM' 'Bj|B
r B ~ iUBBB i|WWfrii t
:.: j|^B^HlKjjtj^B
jf jPP
THIS CHRISTMAS TAKE A
LOOK AROUND. AND JOIN US IN A
GREETING: PEACE AND JOY.
GOODWILL TOWARDS MEN.

4
I GOT DEM OL
WJHICeWK
AGAIN MAMA!
JAW?? JOPIW
MCLUDMG:
TRY/MAYBE/ONE GOOD MAN
TOIDVESOMEBOCY/WOWj
I
Kip
IIGHSm
wm
MCLUDMG:
EVILWWS/JINGO
YOU JUST DONT CARE
PERSUASION/WUTING A m>
NASHVILLE SKYLINE
808 DYLAN
including:
NockwilL H
nasnvme
Skyline Rag JMBMIeSWI i
Girl From the |pj
North Country #>
Lay Lady MK^HI
Lay
Tonight Ill
Be Staying
Here With
you

'OOUIMM.-nMMICAS RGB. HtMTEDM UISA

SECOND WINTER
inducting:
(Hr b Hfcloln
THE BYRDS
BALLAD OP
EASY RIDER
MCUIDMQt
BALLAD OF BABY RBMR/OB.MMY LAMP
ARMBTIIOIML ALOMN AND COLUMN
IT'S ALLOVBR NOW, BABY BLUB
JBSIIB IS JUST ALRIGHT
MCLUDMG:
QUESTIONS 67AND 68 /BEGMNMGS
USTEN/BERATION/SOMEOW

ON COLUMBIA RECORDS

THE CHAMBERS BROTHERS
LOVE, PEACE AND HAPPINESS
k includina:
Wake Up/leftDoN/ Bang Bang^
. cl
TAJ MAHAL/GIANT STEP
Innhutlnn
including:
TakeAGiantStep
Give Your Woman What She Wants
Ybu're Gonna Need Somebody Ontourond
toep Your Hands Off Her/Six Days On The Road
. |j&g§y§§ EB v
JOHNNY CASH AT
SAN QUENTIN
indudbip
A Boy Named Sue/WMed Man/I Walk The Una
Starkve City Jag/SanQuantln

vvp oo 6 !^* 7^
V You've Made Me So Vary HappyV^
Spinning Wheel/More and More
God Bless The Child
a Jji
Miles Davis
InASaentWay
K:

Also available on tapes